Kirby McInerney is proud to announce that The National Law Journal has named partner Karen Lerner one of its 2022 Elite Women of the Plaintiffs Bar, part of The National Law Journal's 2022 Elite Trial Lawyers awards.
Kirby McInerney is proud to announce that partner Anthony Fata has been named to the Chicago Bar Association’s Board of Managers for 2022-2023. The Board of Managers consists of 17 members selected by the CBA membership as well as 6 Officers including the President, First Vice-President, Second Vice-President, Secretary, Treasurer and Immediate Past President. The Board, which meets monthly, is responsible for all Association policy decisions.
Anthony F. Fata, Prominent Plaintiff’s Litigator in Commodities and Securities Litigation, Opens Kirby McInerney’s New Chicago Office - A veteran commodities lawyer at the very top of plaintiffs’ side litigation in Chicago
Kirby McInerney LLP has added Anthony F. Fata, a leading plaintiffs’ litigator in commodities, securities, and whistleblower matters, as a partner in the firm’s new Chicago office.
Kirby McInerney Announces Landmark CFTC Whistleblower Award Of Nearly $200 Million - The Firm's Whistleblower Client Helped Multiple Government Regulators Obtain Fines For Manipulation of Financial Benchmarks
The law firm of Kirby McInerney LLP announces that its whistleblower client has been awarded nearly $200 million by the whistleblower program of the Commodity Futures Trading Commission (“CFTC”). Today’s CFTC whistleblower award is the largest, publicly-announced single whistleblower award arising under the Dodd-Frank whistleblower reward programs (the CFTC and U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (“SEC”)) as well as under other whistleblower programs including the IRS and the federal and state false claims acts.
The law firm of Kirby McInerney LLP is pleased to announce that partner Randall Fox has been named the 2021 “Lawyer of the Year” by the Taxpayers Against Fraud Education Fund (“TAFEF”), which is the leading public advocacy group for whistleblowers.
Major Wall Street banks have taken part in a more than decadelong, multibillion-dollar scheme to manipulate the benchmark prices used to value credit default swap contracts at settlement, New Mexico's State Investment Council has alleged in a new proposed antitrust class action.